Women have been disproportionately impacted by the pandemic. Many have been forced to drop out of the workforce over the past year, with some people calling the COVID-19 economic downturn a she-cession. This downturn impacts racialised women even more. Journalist and author Ann Hui travelled across Canada, visiting Chinese restaurants in small towns from coast to coast to explore this issue, especially as it pertains to minority communities. Hui is a food journalist at The Globe and Mail and the author of Chop Suey Nation and she spoke at The Walrus Talks at Home: Shifting the She-cessionSee acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
O episódio de hoje é sobre a cineasta chinesa Ann Hui, considerada um dos grande nomes da New Wave de Hong Kong. A nossa conversa foca no filme Os Refugiados do Barco (Boat People, 1982), o terceiro filme da sua trilogia do Vietnã. Falamos sobre a relação entre Hong Kong e China na época da produção, a proximidade da diretora com o Vietnã, a acusação de ser um filme anti-comunista e a força das imagens nele presentes. O programa é apresentado por Isabel Wittmann, Camila Vieira e Kel Gomes.Mais informações: https://feitoporelas.com.br/feito-por-elas-123-ann-huiFeedback: firstname.lastname@example.orgPesquisa, pauta e roteiro: Isabel Wittmann, Camila Vieira e Kel GomesProdução e edição: Isabel WittmannArte da capa: Amanda Menezes http://www.behance.net/tupiguaranaVinheta: Felipe AyresLocução da vinheta: Deborah Garcia (email@example.com)Música de encerramento: Bad Ideas - Silent Film Dark de Kevin MacLeod está licenciada sob uma licença Creative Commons Attribution (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/)Origem: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1100489Artista: http://incompetech.com/Agradecimento: Carolina Ronconi, Leticia Santinon e Lorena LuzAssine nosso Padrim http://www.padrim.com.br/feitoporelasAssine nosso Patreon http://www.patreon.com/feitoporelas
Welcome to the Quarantine Edition of Write Reads! It’s very similar to our regular podcast but we do some talking about virus naming conventions, social distancing, self-isolating, and the like. But mainly we discuss this really excellent book about Chinese restaurants. WARNING: This podcast might make you crave Chinese food! Maybe have a snack before you listen. And, if you’re stuck at home and bored, go back and listen to our entire library of podcasts. That’ll keep you busy. Other books discussed in this podcast: A Sportsman’s Notebook by Ivan Turgenev West With the Night by Beryl Markham Emperor of All Maladies by Siddhartha Mukherjee The Inquirer by Jaclyn Dawn Giving Up the Ghost by Hilary Mantel The Glass Hotel by Emily St. John Mandel Being Chinese in Canada by William Ging Wee Dere https://writereads.files.wordpress.com/2020/03/write-reads-68-chop-suey-nation.mp3
This week on the Pop Life Podcast: We’ll meet Anne Hui who travelled from Victoria to Fogo Island to uncover the immigrant history – and vibrant present – of small-town Chinese-Canadian food for her book Chop Suey Nation. First though, we chat with the "Queen of Country Pop," Sania Twain. She has sold over 100 million records, making the Canadian born singer the best-selling female artist in country music history and one of the best-selling music artists of all time. In her Pop Life conversation we talked about going back to Las Vegas and her battle with stage fright.
This week on The Richard Crouse Show: Ann Hui is The Globe and Mail’s National Food Reporter and uses food as a lens to explore public policy, health, the environment, science and technology. Before she joined The Globe, her writing was published in the Walrus, the National Post, the Toronto Star and the Victoria Times Colonist. Her new book is Chop Suey Nation: The Legion Cafe and Other Stories from Canada’s Chinese Restaurants.
This week on the Richard Crouse Show Podcast: Ann Hui is The Globe and Mail’s National Food Reporter and uses food as a lens to explore public policy, health, the environment, science and technology. Before she joined The Globe, her writing was published in the Walrus, the National Post, the Toronto Star and the Victoria Times Colonist. Her new book is Chop Suey Nation: The Legion Cafe and Other Stories from Canada’s Chinese Restaurants. We'll learn how ginger beef, chicken balls and spare ribs are not authentically Chinese dishes… they’re called Chop Suey cuisine, a North American invention, created by Asian immigrants all over our country. Part family memoir, part social history and part culinary narrative, Chop Suey Nation explores the Chinese restaurants of small-town Canada.
#170 - Ann Hui Has Won All The Awards (But Is Still Underseen)
The Important Cinema Club
We discuss the career of Writer/Director Ann Hui and her films SONG OF THE EXILE, A SIMPLE LIFE and BOAT PEOPLE.Become a Patreon subscriber for $5 a month and get an exclusive episode every week! This week we discuss Adam Sandler's THAT'S MY BOY. www.patreon.com/theimportantcinemaclubIf you have any questions or comments, feel free to drop us a line at firstname.lastname@example.org
Hong Kong – a small place once hailed as the “Hollywood of the East”, is an idiosyncratic kingdom of film that has been forged gradually for over a century where order interweaves with chaos. Is it the result of miracles? Or is it brought about by ci...
Knowledge Zone 2015 Epi 1 [ Talk 1 - A Director’s Assignments: Ann Hui ; Talk 2 - The Invisible Woma
In a world of IT explosion today, it only takes a cell phone or an SLR camera for anyone to become a film director. And yet, never look down on the effort of a real film director. Ann Hui, Best Director of the 34th Hong Kong Film Award, appears in “A Dire